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Wabash College

Wabash College
Official Wabash College Seal.jpg
Latin: Collegii Wabashensis
Motto Scientiae et Virtuti (Latin)
Motto in English
For Knowledge and Virtue
Type Private liberal arts college
Men's college
Established November 21, 1832
Endowment $ 311 million
President Gregory Hess
Academic staff
82
Undergraduates 910
Location Crawfordsville, Indiana, USA
40°2′17″N 86°54′18″W / 40.03806°N 86.90500°W / 40.03806; -86.90500Coordinates: 40°2′17″N 86°54′18″W / 40.03806°N 86.90500°W / 40.03806; -86.90500
Campus Suburban, 60 acres (24 ha)
Newspaper The Bachelor
Colors Scarlet     
Athletics NCAA Division IIINCAC
Sports 10 varsity teams
Nickname Little Giants
Mascot Wally Wabash
Affiliations
Website wabash.edu

Wabash College is a small, private, liberal arts college for men, located in Crawfordsville, Indiana, United States. Founded in 1832 by several Dartmouth College graduates and Midwestern leaders, Wabash is ranked in the top tier of national liberal arts colleges by U.S. News & World Report. Wabash is one of the country's three remaining male-only liberal arts colleges.

The college was initially named "The Wabash Teachers Seminary and Manual Labor College", a name shortened to its current form by 1851. Many of the founders were Presbyterian ministers, yet nevertheless believed that Wabash should be independent and non-sectarian. Patterning it after the liberal arts colleges of New England, they resolved "that the institution be at first a classical and English high school, rising into a college as soon as the wants of the country demand."

Among these ministers was Caleb Mills, who became Wabash College's first faculty member. Dedicated to education in the then-primitive Mississippi Valley area, he would come to be known as the father of the Indiana public education system.

Elihu Baldwin, the first president of the college, served from 1835 until 1840. He came from a church in New York City and accepted the presidency even though he knew that Wabash was at that time threatened with bankruptcy. After his death, he was succeeded by Charles White, a graduate of Dartmouth College and the brother-in-law of Edmund O. Hovey, a professor at the college.

Joseph F. Tuttle, who became president of Wabash College in 1862 and served for 30 years, worked with his administrators to improve town-gown relations in Crawfordsville. Gronert described him "an eloquent preacher, a sound administrator and an astute handler of public relations." He is the namesake of Tuttle Grade School in Crawfordsville (1906) and Tuttle Junior High School, now Tuttle Middle School (1960).



  • Best classroom experience, number 9
  • Best career services, number 7
  • Professors get high marks, number 18
  • Most accessible professors, number 7
  • School runs like butter, number 11
  • Great financial aid, number 15
  • Students pack the stadiums, number 19
  • Best athletic facilities, number 2
  • Jock schools, number 3
  • Gronert, Theodore G., Sugar Creek Saga: A History and Development of Montgomery County, Wabash College, 1958.
  • Harvey, Robert S., ed. These Fleeting Years: Wabash College 1832-1982. Crawfordsville: R. R. Donnelley & Sons Company, 1982. Print.
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Wikipedia

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